## Large Engineering Systems: Proceedings of the International Symposium Held at the University of Manitoba, Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada, August 9-12, 1976Large Engineering Systems documents the proceedings of the International Symposium held at the University of Manitoba, Canada on August 9-12, 1976. This book compiles papers on the technology of large engineering systems. The topics discussed include the analysis of an automobile body by finite element method; finite-element solution of boundary integral equations; optimum design of stiffened plate girders; and tuning of miniaturized analog hybrid circuits. The sparsity in large systems and trans-shipment problems; finite difference method with graded lattices; Kron's multidimensional electrom. |

### What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

### Contents

Capitalism Communism Copulation and Collision | 7 |

Systems for Large Engineering Problem Solutions | 19 |

H B Hansteen R E Miller Jr s o Wahlstrom Invited paper | 38 |

Copyright | |

51 other sections not shown

### Other editions - View all

### Common terms and phrases

algorithm analysis application approach approximation assumed becomes boundary branch calculated circuit coefficients complex components considered constant constraints cost defined demand depends described determined developed direction discussed dynamic effect efficient electrical element engineering equations error evaluation example factor field Figure finite element flow formulation frequency function given gives groups important improvement included increase initial input integration involved iteration limit linear load loop machine mathematical matrix method minimization natural nodes nonlinear objective obtained operations optimization optimum parameters performance planning plant possible present problem procedure production reduced reference region represents response selection shown solution solved space specific stage standards step stress structure Table techniques theory tion unit University values variables vector voltage